Here’s a few examples of tweets you’re likely to see.
People love sharing good news on Twitter, usually people getting their PhD or tenure (lots of academics use R)
Several of my good friends found out they got tenure today and I'm so happy for them and I miss them so much!— Kara Woo (@kara_woo) March 27, 2019
The R community loves helping out. Here’s an example of people jumping in to answer a query. This doesn’t always happen, people are busy with their own lives, but it does happen a lot. Use the rstats hashtag to increase exposure of your R-related question.
Can anyone help me understand why there are two definitions of tidy data (see bullet point #3)?— David Keyes (@dgkeyes) February 7, 2020
First is from R for Data Science (https://t.co/951IgcIaio).
Second is from the tidyr website (https://t.co/DxGlY6B4kc).#rstats pic.twitter.com/Odjr092AuY
Here’s some helpful advice on how to get the best help for your R problems:
My 10 Tips for Getting Help in R: https://t.co/OxK1iilbsr— Dr. Sam Tyner (@sctyner) December 17, 2019
📖Read the docs
🔍Google the error
🧠Search smarter not harder
🔥Burn it all down
🔁Make a reprex
🐦Ask Twitter w/ #rstats
☎️Phone a friend
😴Sleep on it
💬Ask your q on an online community
🙋File an issue on GitHub
Polls are usally quite fun and often informative.
@OscarBaruffa) January 27, 2019
The R community loves sharing information. Just about anything goes - new packages, solutions to problems, blog posts, talks, screencasts, what their kids have done to the living room, you name it. Caution, you may end up emailing yourself more resources than you’ll ever be able to consume :).
@veerlevanson) November 26, 2018